Battle Royale Mode to be Update with More Points of Interest

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Epic Games has outlined the changes coming to the Fortnite: Battle Royale map next week in a new developer update. Once the update has been installed, players can expect to see a map with a little more personality, with specific areas that really manage to stand out from one another as opposed to blending into one large landmass.

With the additional points of interest, Epic wanted to make sure that loot was evenly spread out, so the event trees and treasure chests will be removed in the interest of this new update.

"[Our map update includes] a bunch of new points of interest, including the city, and a bunch of new named areas on the west side of the map".

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Five shots back and also still very much in the hunt if they can get something going on Sunday are Denmark's Jeff Winther, and the South African duo of Trevor Fisher Jnr and Jacques Kruyswijk.

Epic says they have separated the map into what they say are more clearly defined biomes making each area feel more unique.

Biomes are also a big focal point of the update, as Williamson describes the swamps feeling "swampy-er" and the mountains feeling more "mountain-y". This happens due to the fact that they were only meant to be added as event loot and will probably be unnecessary either way since with the new update you'll have various other chest spots.

The map-focused update is expected to arrive soon.

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After a very quiet opening to the Selhurst Park clash, Wilfried Zaha set up Sako whose first-time effort was blocked. "Anything else would be a huge bonus, especially having started with seven games, seven defeats and no goals".

The NVIDIA ShadowPlay Highlights feature is accessible to those PC players who own a GeForce GTX 650 graphics card or something more advanced.

Fortnite's Battle Royale mode, for all the controversy that initially surrounded it, has found a solid footing within the genre.

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Janet Buckner, a Democrat representing Aurorea. "It's up to Congress, it's up to everyday people to take action". Washington, a state senator at the time, began pushing for a state holiday soon after King's 1968 assassination.

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